According to a list of the past decade's most unusual names, released in the UK, lateral-thinking parents are also quite fashion-forward.

While Céline or Chloé have long been popular names, whether or not they're fashion brand-inspired, it seems as if Denim, Diesel, and Armani won't make it into the mainstream.

According to the Daily Mail, each of those names has only been given to in between one to 15 babies over the past ten years.

Faye Mingo, of the Bounty Parenting Club, which went through the UK's records since 2010, told the paper: "The majority of parents polled said their unusual choice was because they didn't want their child to share anyone else's name. But parents do need to think very carefully about everything that comes attached to an unusual name as it can definitely shape a child's experiences, from how they are treated at school and beyond."

Well, at least Denim, Diesel, and Armani weren't named Shy, Bean, or Puppy, which also feature on the list.

As for the country's most popular names, Social Security figures show that pop culture - especially Twilight's characters Bella, and Edward's last name, Cullen - as well as politics - Obama-inspired names such as Sasha and Malia, the presidential pair's daughters - have left their traces on naming trends.